Territory Stories

The Northern Territory news Sat 6 Nov 2010

Details:

Title

The Northern Territory news Sat 6 Nov 2010

Other title

NT news

Collection

The Northern Territory news; NewspaperNT

Date

2010-11-06

Description

This publication contains may contain links to external sites. These external sites may no longer be active.

Language

English

Subject

Community newspapers -- Northern Territory -- Darwin; Australian newspapers -- Northern Territory -- Darwin

Publisher name

Nationwide News Pty. Limited

Place of publication

Darwin

File type

application/pdf

Use

Copyright. Made available by the publisher under licence.

Copyright owner

Nationwide News Pty. Limited

License

https://www.legislation.gov.au/Series/C1968A00063

Parent handle

https://hdl.handle.net/10070/225281

Citation address

https://hdl.handle.net/10070/681259

Page content

www.ntnews.com.au Saturday, November 6, 2010. NT NEWS. 31 P U B : N T N E W S D A T E : 6 -N O V -2 0 1 0 P A G E : 3 1 C O L O R : C M Y K ntnews.com.aul l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l SATURDAY EXTRA Program Manager !"#$!%&%'()*+&,-./01&2!%3+423&5!"#$!%&6!+&,&7*4+" +!8#9*&:*49*+";#5&3!&4%9&(4%4<*(*%3& !6&3;*&#(5:*(*%34$!%&3*4(&3!&!5$(#"*& 3;*&#(5:*(*%34$!%&!6&4::&642*3"&!6&3;*& %*=&*+4&542>4<*&!6&#%#$4$8*"? !"#$%&'$(#)*&+,)!% !"#$!%&%'()*+&,-./@1&2!%3+423&5!"#$!%&6!+&,&7*4+" A*8*:!5&4%9&#(5:*(*%3&5!:#2#*"& 4%9&5+!2*9'+*"&4""!2#43*9&=#3;&3;*& #(5:*(*%34$!%&!6&3;*&%*=&& *+4&#%#$4$8*"? Training and -!.!($/0!"1&+,)!% !"#$!%&%'()*+&,-./B1&2!%3+423&5!"#$!%&6!+&,&7*4+" A*8*:!51&9*:#8*+1&4""*""&4%9&+*8#*=& +*:*84%3&3+4#%#%<&5+!<+4("&6!+&3;*& *C*2$8*&#(5:*(*%34$!%&!6&3;*&%*=&& *+4&#%#$4$8*"? Electronic Monitoring '%$2!)1&+,)!% !"#$!%&%'()*+&,-./D1&2!%3+423&5!"#$!%&6!+&E&7*4+" A*8*:!5&5!:#2#*"1&5+!2*9'+*"&+*5!+$%<& 4%9&*84:'4$!%&+*F'#+*(*%3"&4""!2#43*9& =#3;&3;*&*:*23+!%#2&(!%#3!+#%<&!C*%9*+"& 54+3&!6&3;*&%*=&*+4&542>4<*? 3405"&6!7$4%)!7&+,)!% & !"#$!%&%'()*+&,-..-1&2!%3+423&5!"#$!%&6!+&,&7*4+" +!8#9*&GH&"'55!+3&4%9&498#2*&!%&4& +4%<*&!6&(4I*+"&4""!2#43*9&=#3;&3;*& #(5:*(*%34$!%&4%9&4984%2*(*%3&!6&& 3;*&%*=&*+4&#%#$4$8*"? Data and IT Support !"#$!%&%'()*+&,-..J1&2!%3+423&5!"#$!%&6!+&,&7*4+" K"&54+3&!6&4&)+!49*+&LM&3*4(1&4""#"3&#%&3;*& #9*%$N24$!%&4%9&(4%4<*(*%3&!6&"7"3*(& 2;4%<*"&3!&"'55!+3&3;*&#(5:*(*%34$!%& !6&3;*&%*=&*+4&#%#$4$8*"? THE FUTURE OF CORRECTIONS IS CHANGING... JOIN THE TEAM A NEW ERA IN CORRECTIONS M;*&M*++#3!+7&O!8*+%(*%3&;4"& 4%%!'%2*9&9*34#:"&!6"&%*=&*+4&& #%&2!++*2$!%"?&M;*&N8*P5!#%3&542>4<*& 4#("&3!&+*9'2*&3;*&Q!+3;*+%&M*++#3!+7R"& +*P!C*%9#%<&4%9&#(5+#"!%(*%3&+43*"&& )7&5:42#%<&4&"3+!%<*+&6!2'"&!%& +*;4)#:#34$!%1&*9'24$!%1&3+4#%#%<&& 4%9&+*#%3*<+4$!%? M;*&542>4<*&9*:#8*+"&3=!&%*=& 2!(('%#37&)4"*9&"*%3*%2#%<&!5$!%"1& 499#$!%4:&4:2!;!:&4%9&3+*43(*%3&& )*9"1&*%;4%2*9&+*#%3*<+4$!%&4%9&& 5!"3P+*:*4"*&"'55!+3&4%9&%*=& 2!%3*(5!+4+7&2'"3!9#4:&642#:#$*"? A NEW ERA TEAM Q!+3;*+%&M*++#3!+7&S!++*2$!%4:& T*+8#2*"&#"&:!!>#%<&3!&)'#:9&4&97%4(#2& #(5:*(*%34$!%&3*4(&3!&5+*54+*& 2!++*2$!%"&"34C&4%9&!3;*+&<!8*+%(*%3&& 4%9&%!%P<!8*+%(*%3&"34>*;!:9*+"&& 6!+&3;*&+!::&!'3&!6&3;*&%*=&#%#$4$8*"&& #%&(#9&E-JJ? U*7&+*"5!%"#)#:#$*"&6!+&3;*& #(5:*(*%34$!%&3*4(&#%2:'9*V W& *"34):#";#%<&5+!X*231&<!8*+%4%2*1& +*5!+$%<&4%9&*84:'4$!%& 6+4(*=!+>" W& 9*8*:!5(*%3&4%9&#(5:*(*%34$!%& !6&5!:#2#*"1&5+!2*9'+*"&4%9&3+4#%#%<& 9!2'(*%34$!% W& 9*8*:!5(*%3&!6&"*+8#2*Y<+4%3& 4<+**(*%3" W& "*2'+#%<&"*+8#2*&5+!8#9*+" W& #9*%$67#%<&4%9&!8*+"**#%<&3;*& (4%4<*(*%3&!6&LM&& "7"3*(&2;4%<*" W& "34C&+*2+'#3(*%3 Z!+&6'::&5!"#$!%&9*"2+#5$!%"&8#"#3&===?%3?<!8?4'YX!)"1&& 24::&J,--&0.D&E/@&!+&*(4#:&+*2+'#3(*%3[%3?<!8?4' K55:#24%3"&";!':9&499+*""&3;*&"*:*2$!%&2+#3*+#4?&Z'+3;*+& #%6!+(4$!%&4)!'3&#%9#8#9'4:&5!"#$!%"&24%&)*&!)34#%*9&& 6+!(&\4%*I*&G!=4+9&!%&]-B^&BD,.&@0E,?&T5*2#N2&#%6!+(4$!%& 4)!'3&3;*&LM&5!"#$!%&24%&)*&!)34#%*9&6+!(&U4+*%&_*"3!%&!%& ]-B^&BD,.&@0,/? Closing date: Friday 19 November 2010 L%6!+(4$!%&!%&3;*&%*=&*+4&#%&2!++*2$!%"&#"&484#:4):*&& 43&www.safeterritory.nt.gov.au&4%9&2:#2>&3;*&`%*=&*+4&& #%&2!++*2$!%"R&)'I!%? Aa KHMbaQM&cZ&JUSTICE MG190637 History of bad blood Irate and bewildered customers seen at the closed doors of the Bank of United States in New York City in 1930. Throughout history, banks and their customers have had a tense relationship Medieval European rulers often had uneasy relationshipswith their lenders THE big banks are under fire after the Commonwealth Bank raised interest rates by more than the Reserve Banks increase this week. Politicians are clamouring to show that they care for people squeezed by higher interest rates. It has ever been thus. In times of financial crises banks and other money dealers can be confronted by governments, rulers or mobs. Sometimes it has spelt their destruction while at other times it has resulted simply in regulation. Since the invention of money there have been banks of one form or another. There is evidence that banking thrived in ancient Mesopotamia. The laws known as the Code of Hammurabi, ascribed to King Hammurabi (who reigned in 1792-1750BC), shows that bankers were already subject to regulations to try to curb their excesses and to protect customers. Law 71 is the first known law against usury charging exorbitant rates of interest threatening the banker with losing the money he has lent. But the laws allowed charging foreigners with usurious rates. Other laws gave debtors who suffered from drought or flood temporary respite from having to pay back debts. In ancient Rome during the republican period, the senate kept close watch on bankers, regulating their activities and limiting interest rates. Most Romans preferred to deal in cash but some ambitious Romans would borrow heavily to finance their political careers. If a Romans political career stalled and he couldnt repay his debts, he could end up in dire trouble. But so could the bankers if they lent to the wrong Roman. Medieval European rulers often had uneasy relationships with their lenders. Jewish moneylenders allowed by their laws to lend to foreigners which meant Christians suffered frequent expulsions, usually based on reactions to financial downturns. King Edward I of England taxed all Jewish lenders to pay debts incurred from his wars with Scotland and France. The taxes ruined most of the lenders and as a final insult he expelled them from England in 1290. American president Andrew Jackson claimed that the Second Bank of the US was too powerful a financial institution, causing a prostration of our government to the advancement of the few at the expense of the many. In 1832 he used presidential powers to cancel its charter. He later removed government funds from the bank and invested them in other banks, real estate and construction and manufacturing. New York has seen many instances of banks under assault. In 1869, New York investors flooded banks to retrieve deposits of gold coins during the infamous Black Friday panic caused by rampant gold speculation. Bankers who refused to pay were dragged out of their banks and threatened with lynching. During the panic of 1929 and the subsequent depression in the US, huge angry crowds filled Wall Street looking to retrieve their savings.


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